Search Results for 'mortgage'
Two of the nation’s biggest banks are among the lenders that give homeowners the biggest headaches.
Shopping for a house is more fun than shopping for a mortgage, but if you do it right, mortgage shopping isn’t that hard and can pay off big time. Here’s how.
There’s one type of insurance you often have to buy, but don’t get to shop: mortgage insurance. Here’s how it works and what you can do to get rid of it.
Do yourself a huge favor. Take these steps to get a smoking deal on a mortgage, and do it well before you go house hunting.
Choose among the three main types of mortgages by weighing your plans for the house and trends in market interest rates.
How this California company steered consumers to billions worth of costlier loans, and now must pony up $19 million for alleged ‘deceptive practices.’
The government says this company “harassed and threatened” borrowers who were struggling to save their homes.
You can dump a bad spouse, or a bad house. But try getting out from under the mortgage.
The Consumer Financial Protection Bureau says these lenders were falsely suggesting a government affiliation in pursuit of reverse mortgage customers.
The Consumer Financial Protection Bureau says JPMorgan Chase and Wells Fargo loan officers illegally engaged in kickback scheme with a title company.
The CFPB says nearly half of U.S. homebuyers don’t shop around to find the best mortgage loan and seriously consider only one lender. To address the problem, it’s unveiled a new website.
A new report from TransUnion finds that Americans overall have gotten much better about making their mortgage payments in a timely fashion.
If you have a mortgage from Bank of America or Countrywide, you need to read this. Added bonus: If you don’t understand the financial crisis that caused the Great Recession, here’s a simple explanation.
According to news reports, Bank of America has agreed to the largest single federal settlement in U.S. corporate history, stemming from the sale of toxic mortgage-backed securities.
At-risk homeowners who modified their mortgages through HAMP to help them stave off foreclosure have a new problem: looming interest rate increases.